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Introduction Activity using Google Tour Builder

Introduction Activity using Google Tour Builder
California State University, Long Beach
This self-introduction activity was designed to highlight the diversity that exists in a seminar course. Using Google Tour Builder, students get to share where they come from and what stories they carry with them. Tour Builder allows users to visualize stories and places and integrate them into the map.

Active Learning with TEDEd

Active Learning with TEDEd
San Jose State University
Using TEDEd to increase active learning and peer-to-peer engagement, students answer questions and participate in a discussion in a video lesson. The TEDEd lesson replaces what was previously a passive learning experience where students answered standard questions for a weekly written assignment without actively engaging with the content or with their peers.

Active Learning with EdPuzzle

Active Learning with EdPuzzle
California State University, Fullerton
Using an existing video, EdPuzzle was used to insert personalized questions for students to answer. The "can't skip ahead" setting was enabled so that students must answer each question and watch the entire video.

TED Ed Lesson for Research Course

TED Ed Lesson for Research Course
San Jose State University
This is a TedEd Lesson introducing the differences between qualitative and quantitative research. This lesson uses a short video instead of an assigned reading with embedded questions and a group discussion to support active learning and engagement.

Using VoiceThread for Peer to Peer Engagement

Using VoiceThread for Peer to Peer Engagement
California State University, San Bernardino
As a way of engaging students in more discussion and using more of the Blackboard tools available, Voicethread was used to record lectures into several “slides.” Text, voice, as well as a YouTube video, were used to make connections to the information being presented. The screenshot shows that students responded to each other as well as to the general information. The lines between names indicate a “threaded” conversation, meaning they were talking to each other.

Active Learning with Videos

Active Learning with Videos
California State University, Dominguez Hills
The content of this lecture is often difficult to comprehend so by embedding questions within the video, students are given the opportunity to check for understanding. Additionally, the embedded questions transform what traditionally is passive viewing into an active learning experience.

Welcome Video - Sign Language Online Course

Welcome Video - Sign Language Online Course
California State University, Fresno
Online course welcome video and introduction created in sign language with closed captioning.

Instructor Introduction Video

Instructor Introduction Video
California State University, Fresno
In this video the instructor introduces herself and also provides context for the course.

Video Course Tour

Video Course Tour
California State University, Monterey Bay
The following video tour provides a general course overview for students as an introduction to facilitate navigation to all the components required to be successful in the class.

Using Live Demonstration to Teach Students Music

Using Live Demonstration to Teach Students Music
San Francisco State University
The instructor uses video editing software to put together this innovative and interactive percussion lecture. He uses a bucket to help demonstrate different pitches and tones. it ends in a great group performance

Welcome Video: Engaging and Exciting students from the Start

Welcome Video: Engaging and Exciting students from the Start
California State University, San Marcos
Randall Griswold wanted the students in his fully online Music 120 course to get to know who he was and see his personality. He plays them a little tune on his guitar as he describes the course and expectations. This is a great way to instantly start forming a relationship with your online students.

The Learning Glass with Matt Anderson

The Learning Glass with Matt Anderson
San Diego State University
SDSU Physics professor Matt Anderson demonstrates his "Learning Glass" (previously known as "Through the Looking Glass") transparent whiteboard. Working with colleague Mark Hatay, Anderson used LED side lighting on Sapphire shower glass with neon dry-erase markers to create a see-through white board. A small mirror mounted in front of the camera flips the image right-side-out for viewers. This demonstration shows Anderson's setup as he uses it for a sample lesson.